Vape Mods

At a point when you understand the way vaping works and want more from your experience, leave cigalikes and eGos behind and try a vape mod. When you do you will realize how much more flavorful e liquid vapor can taste.

But there are three types of mods in tremendous supply right now with numerous variations in shape, size, and appearance. They are the variable voltage, variable wattage, and mechanical mods.

Which do you choose?

The first two are electrical APVs with circuitry built in. The last category is fully mechanical and does not provide any kind of circuitry. The only electrical component is your battery. It’s also the most complicated item to operate successfully and to get the most out of, but mechanical mods can be gorgeous additions to a collection of vaping gear.

The Best Vape Mod

To select the best mod for your vaping experience, first decide what you want out of a device. You might want something for home and something else for the road. Many individuals prefer a discrete device for break time at work; a light and small item for hiking or walking; perhaps something bigger when they are in their living rooms.

Choose a price range. Everyone but the richest consumer has a budget and has to stick within that. Once or twice a year it might be feasible to purchase something brand new, but it’s wonderful to own an item that performs consistently for many months or more than a year. If you pay more, you will almost certainly get more out of a vape mod.

Determine if you want to play around with your mod. Is this an extension of other DIY hobbies or just a way to avoid cigarettes? Do you collect devices or prefer just to vape with them? It’s also important to coordinate gear: namely, threading provided on a mod with the threading of your preferred atomizer.

Realistic Price Range

You can feasibly spend anything from $30 to $300 on a mod without a clearomizer or tank, no battery, and no liquid. This massive difference in pricing is partly owing to manufacturing methods.

Cheap mods are churned out in factories in thousands and tens of thousands monthly. Limited edition, serialized devices are generally machined by hand in small batches: up to 1,000 perhaps. Clones of the latter group are produced in larger numbers for far less money and usually made from lesser-quality metals with threading that is functional but not fabulous.

Some Special but Simple Devices

For the consumer who wants an APV with variable voltage and wattage, the Innokin iTaste MVP 2.0 is hefty but inexpensive and lovely. It resembles an iPod with its screen and USB port. The battery remains inside and can be recharged while vaping. Innokin makes a lot of excellent personal vaporizers. The Provari is an excellent tube mod.

The K100 is telescopic, metallic and colorful in several possible shades. It looks like an Empire mod but for much less money: under $100 with all accessories thrown in.

With a Hammer by Kato you get the joy of owning something completely different from mainstream mechanical devices but all the performance of a high-end Korean device. It costs upwards of $150 though. So are the Chi Megan and the Copper Penny, two more excellent and popular mechanical tube mods worth considering.

Companies such as Vaporfi and South Beach Smoke have released their own variable voltage devices and, in the case of Vaporfi, an attractive variable wattage item that isn’t solely a tube or a box but a little of both.

Choosing one of the Box Mods

Box mods are a little different, especially DNA box mods. It’s always a good idea to buy one made using the Evolv DNA chip, which is the item against which all other chipsets are measured and the inspiration for several clones. As time goes on, Chinese manufacturers are enabling their box mods to handle variable wattage of up to 150W but only when coils are wrapped for resistance below 0.5 ohms. They can go as low as 0.15W.

Select a Hana Modz, VaporShark DNA preferably. The latter in particular offers built-in battery monitoring, protection against short circuiting, over-heating, low-voltage, and reverse battery protection. While these boxes produce massive clouds and consistent performance by reading voltage and ohms and making suitable adjustments, they are not as ergonomic, small, or discrete as tube mods.

But you can still enjoy the same benefits in a tube mod by Cloupor, for instance, though not to the same number of watts. It is possible to spend less than $100 on one of these chip-controlled devices, but anything with an Evolv chipset built in is likely to cost closer to $200.